Reports

Key research reports from Reconciliation Australia include the Australian Reconciliation Barometer; Workplace RAP Barometer; The State of Reconciliation in Australia Report; and the RAP Impact Measurement Report.

Search
Generic filters
Filter by Types
Barometer
Indigenous Governance Awards
RAP Impact Report
Reconciliation News
Report
truth-telling
Cover of 2016 Australian Reconciliation Barometer.

2016 Australian Reconciliation Barometer

This report tells us that an increasing number of Australians are proud of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures and believe these cultures are important to Australia’s identity as a nation.
2016 State of Reconciliation cover.

2016 State of Reconciliation in Australia

The report analyses how far we have come as a nation and the continued challenges that we face on the reconciliation journey.
Cover of 2015 RAP impact report.

2015 RAP Impact Report

The Reconciliation Action Plan (RAP) program contributes to achieving reconciliation by developing relationships, respect and opportunities with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples. In 2015, we captured data from 459 RAP organisations.
Cover of 2014 Workplace Rap Barometer.

Workplace RAP Barometer 2014

The second Workplace RAP Barometer results have been tracked (where possible) against results from 2012, and also compared with relevant results from the Australian Reconciliation Barometer.
Cover of 2014 Australian Reconciliation Barometer.

2014 Australian Reconciliation Barometer

The fourth edition of the Barometer shows the vast majority of Australians believe the relationship between Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples and other Australians is important.
2014 RAP Impact Report

2014 RAP Impact Report

To monitor and ensure the RAP program remains effective, RAP organisations to report annually on their performance against key RAP targets such  as partnerships, employment and procurement. We use this data to track and  measure the broader impact of the RAP program.
Search
Paul House with gum leaves and smoke
Paul Girrawah House

Paul Girrawah House has multiple First Nation ancestries from the South-East Canberra region, including the Ngambri-Ngurmal (Walgalu), Pajong (Gundungurra), Wallabollooa (Ngunnawal) and Erambie/Brungle (Wiradyuri) family groups.

Paul acknowledges his diverse First Nation history, he particularly identifies as a descendant of Onyong aka Jindoomang from Weereewaa (Lake George) and Henry ‘Black Harry’ Williams from Namadgi who were both multilingual, essentially Walgalu-Ngunnawal-Wiradjuri speaking warriors and Ngunnawal–Wallaballooa man William Lane aka ‘Billy the Bull’ - Murrjinille.

Paul was born at the old Canberra hospital in the centre of his ancestral country and strongly acknowledges his First Nation matriarch ancestors, in particular his mother Dr Aunty Matilda House-Williams and grandmother, Ms Pearl Simpson-Wedge.

Paul completed a Bachelor of Community Management from Macquarie University, and Graduate Certificate in Wiradjuri Language, Culture and Heritage and Management from CSU.

Paul provided the Welcome to Country for the 47th Opening of Federal Parliament in 2022. Paul is Board Director, Ngambri Local Aboriginal Land Council, Member Indigenous Reference Group, National Museum of Australia and Australian Government Voice Referendum Engagement Group.  

Paul works on country with the ANU, First Nations Portfolio as a Senior Community Engagement Officer

Acknowledgement of Country

Reconciliation Australia acknowledges Traditional Owners of Country throughout Australia and recognises the continuing  connection to lands, waters and communities. We pay our respect to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures; and to Elders past and present. 

Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples should be aware that this website contains images or names of people who have passed away.

Skip to content
Copy link
Powered by Social Snap